Ada Evening News, August 30, 1946

Ada Evening News

August 30, 1946

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Issue date: Friday, August 30, 1946

Pages available: 20

Previous edition: Thursday, August 29, 1946

Next edition: Sunday, September 1, 1946

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 30, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma S'9'"'i"n'    ~TI"    €°mea    iH    Kn>    MnUm    m    •    ™    *■<*»*    «■    «<■"    fcy    »■    P™H«t    'or    and    ..rh    on    in-m^iiot.ly    «„,„i„g    fi,ht    ,h.    Ukroin. lieu* sn Juh Caid < lr* ilia I ton 8407 vitmbr r %udit Bur**vu of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd Year—No. 118 ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY. ARGUST 30. 1946 Prices To Go Up On Cotton Clothing Soon Stabilising Of Textile Prices To Depend On What Happens To Raw Cotton Prices O Bx l l GI;NE B DODSON WASHINGTON, Aug 30. -V ■ ' ' :*Kg**d cotton garments with cr I); •*» boost today and " acknowledged it may [.he lait * • increase, about two alf per cent at tex-v ill mean another hike j two per cent on cotton scold at j eta ii, the agency I'M Le '**• i * i . >lac s upward revision, tile '    ‘ smce March, brought the ! ’ump for basic fabrics to n re lean 30 per cent. Men To Keep On Hunting Clothes For Another Year or Two WASHINGTON. Aug 30, I' Shoo the moths out of trial .suit gents It may have last anomer two years A Civilian production ad-r nitration man told a re-T s!Wr t >day that these are *r< rare facts on men's t ioihes Fifteen million men still re hunting suits un Der DM6 Not until I«*4H will ? ills lie plentiful enough for men t > be choosey The shirt *rk fv 'cill last for a year. he • e be a shalts shortage i *r s.x to 3 2 months Yes sighed the CPA man. a trifle enviously, the girls are better off Thats be a use, so manufacturers say, there is more profit in turning out Women s gal orients. According to the CPA man. men now get almost all e * ps and undei pretties 1 tx* rd Most of the city M omen are well fixed fen h >st although feome i ui at • »*- % still haw* rayon and nylon troubles He said there are plenty of pretty women's suits but that 1 hey cost a pretty penny, too. Sports clothes have been so I r h* fill some shops are sending shipments hack to * e manufacturers And an OPA pricing official I i a reporter privately that any adempt* at stabilising cotton tex * pr.ee* at the new level will depend almost entuelv upon v at happens to the pi ices of r« a cotton the OPA extender act, hue agency is required to c prices at a level which lect the current cost of on, or parity, whichever gher. Haw cotton price* i ave followed a steadily t r end. Month)? Review Saying OPA will review stile prices once a month. rf cia] added. “There will lr. *e increases if necessary reflect the raw cotton costs ” A 16 per cent increase earlier I*.* month wag the first under the new OPA act Prices pre-vmusjy had been raised 8*^ per cent in March- la rely to cover ’age tuxes—and five per cent in April to spur production The OPA official emphasized *    ‘ the last two hikes will not t by consumers until the HYK CUNTS THU COPY' Anderson Plan Russia Accuses Britain Would Mean flyers who were shot down over Yugoslavia. (NKA) RADIO TELEPHOTO) Italy, members five American First Grader Totals Rising Friday Rounds Up School Starters' Enrollment, Others Enroll Next Week Pi iday was the final scheduled day for enrollment of first grad ors for the fall school year that begins Monday, September 9. However, Supt. Hex O. Morrison announces that parents who are late in returning from vacations oi who for any other reason wei % u na bel to bring their youngsters for enrollment this week can do so next week. Other grades will be enrolling next week but any remaining first graders will be taken care of also so that the schools can begin their work the following Monday with as near completed enrollment as possible. 'Hun sd.»v the J through It nam ed boys and girls were enrolled as follow s Glenwood 9, Hayes 8, Irving IM. Washington 12 and Willard 14. These, with Wednesday s figures, bring the two-day total to 147, with Friday to j tin* S through Z children. Other grade schools will enroll j next week, l>egmning with second graders on Monday through sixth graders on Friday. Junior and senior high school emollinents begin Tuesday. I A full schedule i will be published Sunday and will daily next week Opinion, Atmosphere Around Peace Conference Depressina, Foreboding Of World War III per add EDITOR S NOTE: Tile follow-* ing story is not a prediction of war. but merely a picture and sampling of opinion and atmosphere surrounding t h e Paris peace conference. It is written bv Reiman Morin, veteran correspondent and chief of the AP’s Paris bureau, who in recent months has traveled widely in western Europe. he fix V! I* said, fan: *'d of in be enrollment The News continued Labor Day Holiday To Be General Here Postoffice, Most Stores, Offices To Close on Monday o dx the lie to be go Next Monday is the first Monday m September and so is Labor Day. That means a general holiday for Ada. along with most of the nation, involving here the postoffice. public offices, most private offices and most business firms And it means that the two-dav weekend will see many Adans leaving out’ tomorrow or early Sunday be distant points while mi    .    i    others    w ill be corning here for n * mak# their way from mills visit with relatives or friends. take The postoffice will have only special delivery and handling of outgoing mail. A few businesses will be open suburban groceries, some filling stations, perhaps a drug store or two but in general Ada will spiral the day in observance of Labor Day. The annual Ada Trades and Ga bor ( ounci I picnic and program will take place Monday evening at 6 o'clock at th* oiy north of the city By HELMAN MORIN PARIS. Aug 30, <-T> The peace conference appears now to be headed for failure .and people in Paris, both foreigners and French, both those who know and those who only feel, are more pro found I v depressed today than at any time since the last gun fired in Europe. They feel World War III a1 ready is in sight. I hey feel it may not come this year or next year but there is little doubt any longer among people in Paris that it will come. That view is common to people in all quarters. A few days ago I spoke with the foreign minister of one country he has now gone home. He described himself as “a discouraged optimist, worn out and hopeless ” Not |,mg afterward I overheard a conversation between a French policeman an I a waiter in a cafe a short distance from Luxembourg palace. "Keep the moths out of your uniform, obi boy. You are going to need "If War '• The records of a French fact finding organization, which at (tempts to test public opinion, show that the question being openly discussed now is:    "lf    war breaks out between Russia and the United States, etc ?” j The situation has deteriorated I greatly since tin* peace con ference opened and more particularly within the last week. There no longer is any doubt here about the totally irrecon-ciliable policies of Russia and the bloc of Slavic nations which stand with her on the one hand and those of the west on the other. The clashes between Soviet coreign Minister V. M. Molotov and U. S. Secretary of State James K. Byrnes along with the completely outspoken statements of the Australians plus the startling indictment of "British dominated Greece" by the Ukraine nave removed all question. In tin* middle of this there (•ame the sound of shots from I ugoslav fighter planes and the explosion of a falling American transport. Contrast With 1919 Versailles -tragedy 27 Contrast this with also a travesty and years ago. At Versailles there were days when Georges Clemenceau, fin Hills with the Brutish attitude to ward Germany, refused even to speak to David Lloyd George. But there never was a day during the conference itself when French guns opened fire on the British. Nor was there ever a day when one "ally” described another "as a menace to peace." If Versailles bred World War TI in 20 years, how long will it take the eonference of Paris to start a third? DeGaulle Again Prophesies In this bleak pattern, adding to the sense of forboding that hangs heavily over Paris today, there has been the voice of den. De Gaulle. Frenchman and foreign erg have varying views of De-Gaulle as a politician and as a national leader but very few people question his vision, his feeling for the future. At Bar Ie due recently he spoke of an inexorable collision of Russia and the United States. 'Plus week he criticized the proposed new French constitution on the ground it gave the president too little power. Behind his words Frenchmen feel was this implication: France was disorganized in 1939. Another 1939 is close at hand and this time she should have a strong hand at the helm equipped with sufficient powers to hold the na tion on one course — whichever course that may he. Farmer Cash His Recommended Higher Livestock Ceilings Would Mean $650,000,000 Moro Bv MORRIS CLEAVENGER * AP Suer tai Washington Service WASHINGTON. Aug 30 (ZP) rhe difference between Secretary of Agriculture Anderson's recommended maximum cattle and hog puces and the old OPA ceilings may mean as much as $850,000,000 to farmers within the next year. 'I his was indicated today on the basis of agriculture department estimates of cattle and bog marketings before July I, 1947. I lie bulk of the additional money will be poured into the agriculturally rich corn - belt states. Anderson's Price Propoaals Anda son’s recommendations to tin* (>I’A for price increases were as follows: Cattle: Chicago basis, from the "Id ceilings of $18 to $20 25 hundred pounds. Hogs: Chicago basis, from the old ceiling of $14.85 to $16.25 per hundred pounds. Agriculture department analysts explained that this would mean approximately a net increase of $1.55 per hundred pounds in tin* "farm price” for hogs and $2.25 per hundred pounds in tin* "farm price” for cattle and calves. Hogs Average 240 Pounds I* ■•ll, winter and early spring hog markets are roughly forecast by a partment officials at 45,~ 000,000 animals, although the stimulus of higher prices might increase this figure. The assumed average weight of hogs to be sold is around 240 pounds. rhe total of rattle to be slaughtered during the fiscal year end-ingnext July I is placed at about 21,000,000 and calves at 13,500,000. The average weight of the c attle is figured at 940 pounds, and ' a Ives at 234 pounds On tin marketing basis, thine! ‘ farm pric e” increases allowed bv the* Anderson formula would give growers the following returns over what they could expert to receive under the old ceilings; Hogs $167,300,000; cattle, $421.-090,000 and calv es, $65,000,000. Based On Ceiling Price* hest* estimates, it is explain based on the* assumption that all cattle and hogs will sc*ll at or near ceiling prices. They do not take into consideration the* possibility of ceiling readjust menu within the* next year, and further are based on the* assumption that all trade w ill be* through legitimate channels. The figure might be reduced by the fact that considerable* slaughter of cattle took place in July and August. Ranking producers of hogs include Missouri. Leading cattle producing states include Kansas. Missouri, and Oklahoma. U. S. Of Interference With Sunday’s Voting In Greece * -clad counters. This may as n h as three months Some C ontreds Removed Cm other OPA fionts the agen r’ cot rid of some mire of its ■V I: removed price controls from Ste: hng « h er flatwork, including Kr .*■« forks and spoons; ail rub-bei footwear, and from manufar-ujv-s sales of <ertain obsolete * ‘ ‘motive replacement parts] useable exclusively in 1938 or I ex-..ei caxiri year automobiles. ! But J we than counter blanc I ng * rse la bo; saving moves was j im urgent tabu, of a huge staff; of siatu.ti .Hi who hoped to! c replete bv tonight the job of! v * : rig new pi u t* ceilings on k ann* es’ w tom the formula set etarv of Agriculture Ulm Anderson, fust list of ceilings will «t .2 JI a rn. (EST) Sun 1 attle, calves and hogs at producer and slaughter rhe maximum price es will begin to apply to :s on September 5 and stores (rn September 9 ♦ PONCA CITY. Aug 30. (.Pi Sea'rd ! is for oil and gas leases on 16 groups of Indian lands will be ’ ecetved Sept 26 at the Pawnee agency Superintendent Dem A I overs announced. ♦ A* kl mas got its name from the A v t j.. n ».a me of th** Quapaw by Sec tor P This apply cav or* both I f - \ f- j e s hedui diatribe at reta President Jails For Washington WEATHER *h LA HOM A    tonight Situ:da\ and Sun .av; not so cool tonight except southeast quarter * ’ • Per.handle slowly rising ten ; at .res Saturday and Sun me    I ,-H™ PRESIDENT TRUMAN Tm.:    . u5 ■***• '^—President 11 unum today concluded an mV-. d' i faCw°1 ■ in Bermuda • md sailed for Washington aboard the presidential yacht Williams- The Williamsburg is due to dock in the capital at (eastern standard Vinic) day. 18 days after leaving on a tiui.se that took the chief execu ti vc to New England thence to Bermuda. Before his departure at 4 22 "J'e (aSjT,‘ Mr Truman sent Hold to Adm Si, Ralph Leathnm governor rd th,* British that hr* had enjoyed his mcnselv .md Imped some day Hie president’s message replied to one from Adm Leat ham the islands were "honored' Mr Truman's visit. Accompanying tin burg on the return navy attack Weiss, on which newsmen accompanying the president are travelling. The two ships will enter Hampton Roads, Va., about noon (K S. T.) Sunday. 5 p nu on Mon- vvaters and colony, stay unto return that by Pickets Stationed At Biltmore Hotel Wage-Hour Dispute Bobs Up As Legion Convention Looms This Weekend OKLAHOMA CITY, Aug. 30.— (ZP) Pickets were stationed at the Biltmore hotel, one of Oklahoma City’s largest, today in what union leaders termed a ‘‘wage and '.our” dispute involving 160 employe* A state American Legion convention opens here officially tomorrow. L. II. Poeseh, hotel manager, said he had been offered no contract by He* union, the hotel restaurant Employes International Alliance and the Bartenders League of America, AFT*, but that he had conferred last week with Bill Everett, business manager for the union. Everett said Poeseh had refused to discuss a contract with him. The hotel was without taxicab service as cab drivers, all union members, refused to pull up at the hotel. The hotel manager said, however, that "the hotel will continue to do business and there will he no interruption of serv-ice for our guests, He added the service would be ; maintained with n o nu mon workers but did not estimate their number, The union claimed a "major- j ity of the employes were members. Too Many Of Them College Asked For 1,000 Mattresses, WAA Sends 10,000 of 'Em TEMPE, Ariz., Aug. 30.—(ZF)— For several weeks Arizona State college at Tempe has been trying to get delivery on 1,000 mattresses purchased from the war assets administration. Yesterday trucks began delivering mattresses to Gilbert Cady, business manager, at such a rate that 2,300 of them had been stacked up in the gymnasium before be was able to halt tin ceedings. It seems 10,000 of them are on the way to the college, possibly through some clerical error. Cady hasn t figured out what to do next. pro Accidents Fatal To Three Children ny The Associated Press Three Fire Trucks Go On Rush Call Only To Find One Automobile Cuabion Abloso Three trucks from the fire department made a rush call Thursday about 8:45 pm. to the Green Spray market where firemen found un automobile c ushion burning. When the alarm was turned in, the person making the cal! did not state that a car was on fire, but said that there was a fire at the market on East Main. Die fire in the car w*as extinguished without much damage to the auto. Wednesday evening, firemen made a run to 630 West Te nth to extinguish a small blaze started from a hoi water tank. Russia Demanding Information On Allied Men, Bases Wonts To Know About Forces In Countries Not Former Enemy Territories By CHARLES A. GRCMICII LAKE SUCCESS. N. Y., Aug. 30 (Ab Soviet Russia called upon th** United Nations security council today to determine th** numbers and positions of allied troops and th** whereabouts of al lied air and sea bast's iii countries other than occupied for met enemy territories. Britain immediately linked th** new Russian move with th** com plaint th** Soviet Ukraine has filed against Greece charging the Greeks were disturbing the peace in Albanian border incidents and criticizing the presence of British troops in Greece during th** cam paigning for next Sunday's pleb isnt** there. New Phase of Red Policy But United Nations circles speculated that it opened a whole new phase of Russian policy in th** security council, where last night Portugal, Ireland and Trans - Jordan were excluded from th** ll N. by Russian vetoes while Soviet supported Albania and Outer Mongolia failed to rally the necessary votes. Sweden, l(*eland and Afghanistan were approved for membership without opposition. Their bids now go to th** general assembly for approval. The scope of the new Russian proposal, which Russian Delegate Andia Gromyko hoped to lay Iwfore the council at its meeting this afternoon (I 30 UST), would call for intelligence on American troops rn China, and in fact ex amine the disposals of "friendly” alien forces over tin* world. Brought In Suddenly Gromyko brought his new *1.* mand before the council unexpectedly last night The delegates had been in session almost nine hours arui had just completed then wrangling and voting on the new members. The Soviet delegate briefly mentioned the aftermath of the last win and then said "According to available info! mation, allied troops still continue to be situated on the ter ntory of several member states of the United Nations, and other states not lnrluding former en Piny ta 111oi y.” II** said the mfoi nation should desci ibe th** conditions as of Aug I. "The presence of allied troops for so bing a time after the end of the war, a presence which is not called for by military lu ces ; sity, must provoke natural uneasiness in the peoples of those countries in which foreign troops are still stationed.” he said. Year Ago Japs |Molotov Says Time Saw U. S. Power To Put Stop To Outside Influences Navol Might Not There Now But Navy Hot Dona Tremendous Job Since TOKYO, Aug 39    (,P> (inc year ago tixlav th** U. S. navy’s potent Third and Fifth fleets lay alertly anchored in Tokyo bay or steamed vigilantly off Japanese shores Today only a semblance of ♦hat might is here. The navy has a small force of cruisers, destroyers aud small craft, bol st«*r**d bv some British ships and on** French frigate. The thousands of carr ter based aircraft u hi ii ranged over Jap an vvitll ready guns a year ag** have been replated l*v a small force of scouting seaplanes. But in the past year a year which witnessed the signing of th** surrender aboard th** USS Missouri and th** complete demilitarization of th** once powerful Japanese war fleet the navy has done a lob of whah Vice Adm. R M Griffin, commander of naval activities ii Japan, is "most proud.” The navy has demilitarized Japanese naval weapons. It has sunk about 89 submarines, and cut many warships into scrap. Other war vessels ai** in Allied custody, and probably will serve as part payment of reparations. It has directed th** removal of thousands of mines from coastal and inland waters a hazardous job- -and has controlled shipping those waters Insists Poy ing Woy For Return Of King; Byrnes Argues For Greek Heoring By ROBERT KI NSON FARIS, Aug 39, (A**—Russia accused th.* United States and Great Britain today of "interference" in next Sunday's Greek election and charged the little Balkan Country was paving the way for the return of exiled King i.eoig* JI with "a reign of terror," We know- British troops are there and American warships ire on their way.” Russian Foreign Minister \ M. Molotov told the peace conference during consideration of a Greek request to consider the Greek-Albania border dispute. Molotov asserted it was "h.gh time we put a stop” to what he called outside interference ani give th** Greek people a chance to select their own form of government ll** continued that "the present form of government in Greece is very unpopular a* mong the Greek people ” Greece is the only Balkan country not under th** influence of in But the navy s biggest job bas been repatriation, a program un *l«*i lf* at A 1m u it Momxeno it has directed th** i epa ti aition of m*ne th.m I >90 000 Japanese to their homeland from China, Formosa, th** Philippines. kon*a. Manchuria and the Pacific islands, and has hauled 1.000.000 residents of those* places back to their homes from Japan. (hickasaw-diodaw Annual Stale Meet Here Next Monday pi CS organization, Ahrends Improving After Accident Lf. and Mrs. Ahrand and Sons Injured Recently In Accident Near Tucson Better For One Truck Driver In Burning Truck Warns Would-Be Helpers To Stay Away (ZP) and The into aeci- Williams-voyage is the transport, U. S. S. MUSKOGEE. Aug. 30. aZP) A committee of 18 from the Bacon** college alumni association will conduct a drive for funds to buy 400 volumes for the college library to bring it up to standards of the national education association. Read The News Classified Ads. Tin*'** children died in dents in Oklahoma Thursday. They were Walter Lee Worn seven-year-old Choctaw Indian of Hugo, who was the victim of a hunting trip accident; three-year old Jo** A Sneed of Warner, who died in a fire which destroyed his grandparents* home; and nine-year-old Love 11 Martin, negro of near Okmulgee, w ho died from injuries suffered vv hen he was struck by a truck. LAWTON, Aug. 39    (/I*)    Col, (Veil J, Gridley, chief of staff of the United States military advisory group in China, is at Fort Sill :> enlist the aid of the field artillery school in establishment of a similar institution in China. Eight Chinese officers are being trained at Fort Sill to take as ligaments in the Chinese school. DURHAM, N. C., Aug. 30 The big oil transport truck an automobile crashed. truck turned over and burst flames. The chiver, Johnnie R. Johnson, .>9. th** truck driver, was pinned in the truck, smothered by a sea of burning od. On lookers came forward to try to save him. "Go way!” he shouted. "It’s better for one man to die than a lot of others, Get hack there'” There was no use, anyway. The flames blocked the way, engulfed bim. The truck became a funeral pyre. * Saved That Heifer COFFEYVILLE Kas. Aug 30 -(ZP) Wh ii a yearling heifer crashed through a cistern platform and fell into the water. John Brawley, ( offcyville farmer, i us bed to its aid. He sat on the edge of the cistern for two hours, holding the heifers head above water until Coffeyville Bremen arrived and rescued th*? 400 pound animal with a block and tackle - * Read The News Classified Ads Mr. and Mrs T. S. Moore, 1003 East Ninth street, returned Thursday from Tucson. Ari/, where they were called to the bedside of then* daughter. Mrs. Virgil E. Ahrend, and h**r family Lieut. Ahrend, Mrs. Ahrend arid their two sons were injured in an automobile accident about two weeks ago while en route from San Diego to Oklahoma All occupants of the car Were injured. With one passenger, ll J Holland of Sin Diego, being kill ed. Lieut. Ahrend .suffered a severed artery. Mrs. Ahrend is recovering from concussion and the children received minor injuries. Both Mr. and Mrs. Ahrend are former res: loots of Ada and attended East Central college, where he played basketball. She is the former Miss Mary Beth Moore They plan to come to Ada as soon .as *nrv are released from the hospital m Tucson. * CAIRO, Aug 30 .pp) The leader of tin* Moslem Brotherhood association, Shiek Hasan AI Bana, demands that Premier Ismail Sidky Pasha immediately break off negotiations with Bi it ain for revision of the 1936 al hance or fak.* effective steps to win withdrawal of British troops from Egypt within a year, with the alternativ e of "bloody i evolution " Sheik Hasan, speaking to thou sands of Egyptian Moslems last night, also called bn* an A rn b state in Palestine and declared that fie** Arab and Moslem worlds would stand as a barrier ! to Russia. * President Harrison established the Yellowstone Timber Land lh-)serve in 1891. This was th** first I such reserve in th** U. S 'Iii** Choctaw Chickasaw Con federation will hold its annual State meeting next Monday in Ada. The meeting will be held in (ii** district courtroom beginning I at 10 a rn I Delegates from othei units of i the confederation iii the state wall be present, along with visitors I who ar** cordially invited to at J tend tin*; business meeting C, u (’bastant of ( birk.i .h.i, v u , aleut of the stat* I VV ill preside, At the same time the meeting is in progress in Ada. tribal offi-eials will he in Washington preparing for a conference with the secretary of the interior and other interior department officials to discuss further the sale of th** *",il and asphalt deposits and lands belonging to the Choctaws and Chickasaws. Floyd May tubby, governor of the ( bick usa ws, and Ben Dwight, tribal attorney of the Choctaws! • ne the officials who will he in Washington. Aftet th** return of these men from the nation’s capital, the Pontotoc comity unit of the con-fcdetatton will have a meeting to hear a report on th** Washington trip from one of them. -- Harper Sentenced To IO Year Term R. L Harper, a negro, was sentenced I* rid a v moi rung to serve BJ years in the state peru tentiarv at McAlester, by District Judge Tai Crawford. Harper entered a plea of guilty to a pair of charges "f grand larceny second and subsequent offense. lh* w as sentenced to serve IO years on each of the two counts with tile sesond to run concurrently with the fit st, making a total of 20 years that he vv as sentenced to serve. No Waiting List At Talihina Sanitarium [strongly Russia Will Debate Border Row Despite the bitter opposition of Russia and the Slav bloc', ?h*» peace conference voted 12 to 7 after four hoots of blistering debate to discuss t)»i* Greek Albanian border at its next meeting j l*be Greeks insist that st put of northern Epirus (southern A loan u» now occupied bv Albania ac tually is Greek territory. Secretary *>{ State Byrnes during the debate declared: It seems incredible to me that j we would deny one of the 21 governments that furnished , troops to md us in victory the > opportunity to present its ca*.. -i1 garbless as to our views on their claims The United States ;»;c; no conviction <>n the territorial dispute i>ut th.* United States Would giv ♦* th** right to every ; member to tie heard * France Voles UHN Russia Molotov responded that Russia j vc aa not opposing a discussion of ttu* («reek Albanian border by the council of foreign ministers .nf the I lilted States, Russia, Great Britain and France. He said the “French delegate had | been right in in isling that the | matter did not come under the five draft treaties prepared for pea*** conference consideration. I < >n the vote France sided with tile Slav nations Belgium and J Norway abstained | Molotov, speaking f, nm the dais without notes, criticized j Greece for what he described as an attempt "to involve the foreign ministers council in her j claims” against Albania. Tins is a very dangerous question because it is calculated to : create trouble in the Balkans,” said Molotov. 1 The Russian minister asserted that Greece was attempting to "create nationalistic sentiment inside Greece xx.xx on the eve of the plebiscite scheduled for j Sept. I on the question of the tetuin of the king ‘ An attempt is being made to utilitize this conference to make claims not on an enemy but on one’s neighbors,” Molotov said. He declared that the Gre**k [delegation was not waiting to bring its claims before the conimene** in a "usual democratic manner.” and was trying to in-vol vc tin* council of foreign ministers in "their inflamed ca Urns of aggi andi/cment ” a LAWTON. Aug 30, ut* - The Lawton division of the Public Service c ompany will soon launch a $2 000,000 expansion program to double its output of electricity. Division Manager John S Boyett announced. The company expects to complete the work in 1948 TH' PESSIMIST Mr Heft RImIw, J vt OKLAHOMA CITY. Aug 30 ‘J’ Fo» the first time in 19 ve.us there is no waiting list at tie* Eastern Oklahoma Tuberculosis sanitarium. Dr I*' P Baker, sn pcnntend* nt. reported yesterday. Here to confer with file st.»t«* board «>f aff.ms. Biker said tm* capacity of the sanitarium was about 250 patients and that only *|t|»    .    - are now being treated. The superintendent said that health surveys and prevention campaigns probably have helped to reduce the pati* nt load. Greater returns for amount in vested. Ada News Want Ads. Listen *’ w hut »>th**:s have t say it’ ■ possible that you might not know it all. OfV ...... Anybody who watches >m make a hamburger an’ then «*.it\ it is cither a hero cr a f< >oL » ;

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